Throughout the preceding chapters, I have sought to demonstrate the visualized foetus is a semiotic object, highly mobile beyond the clinic, with multiple meanings dependent on context. One might easily stumble across a sonogram on the London underground in an advertisement for vitamins, while surfing the Web or in a pregnancy magazine. A wide variety of examples have demonstrated the omnipresence of the technofetus but also, I hope, the cultural and political implications of its proliferation. Central to my analysis has been the role of sonograms in constituting a repertoire of cultural notions around pregnancy, foetal existence and women’s bodies that has consequences for women’s experiences of pregnancy, for reproductive politics and for visual culture.